Constrained image splicing detection and localization (CISDL), which investigates two input suspected images and identifies whether one image has suspected regions pasted from the other, is a newly proposed challenging task for image forensics. In this paper, we propose a novel adversarial learning framework to learn a deep matching network for CISDL. Our framework mainly consists of three building blocks: 1) A deep matching network based on atrous convolution (DMAC) aims to generate two high-quality candidate masks which indicate suspected regions of the two input images. In DMAC, atrous convolution is adopted to extract features with rich spatial information, a correlation layer based on a skip architecture is proposed to capture hierarchical features, and atrous spatial pyramid pooling is constructed to localize tampered regions at multiple scales. 2) A detection network is designed to rectify inconsistencies between the two corresponding candidate masks. 3)A discriminative network drives the DMAC network to produce masks that are hard to distinguish from ground-truth ones. The detection network and the discriminative network collaboratively supervise the training of DMAC in an adversarial way. Besides, a sliding window based matching strategy is investigated for higher solution images matching. Extensive experiments, conducted on five groups of data sets, demonstrate the effectiveness of the proposed framework and the superior performance of DMAC.
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